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. innovations in communication technology, such as mobile devices have exposed formerly private information to public scrutiny. information once closely guarded is now easily accessible via the internet. these may lead to new standards establishing fourth amendment violations it also raises a new challenge for prosecutors. we have many times referred to the speech of robert jackson. .. this event to her and other appearance before us this month. it is very important that the american people know whether and how the just as department is going to use these machine. failure provides you there's about the use is concern in us well. it may well be subject for further legislation as something the chairman and i obviously will discuss. that is why today's hearing is so to answer questions and not all of these questions i can give you because we don't have time. whether redraw the limit regarding the use of drones that government agencies, where to reach out that line? under what circumstances do we require search warrant click should police use only for surveillance? of local government allowed j
drone technology -- demonstrates how prevalent drone technology is being affected. they can be purchased online for a few hundred dollars and then equipped with high definition video cameras without being detected. it is not hard to imagine the serious privacy problems this type of technology could cause. a state like mine, vermont, we protect and guard our privacy. this is raising some very serious questions from people from the far right to the far left. o we can't take a shortsighted view. technology in this area will advance at incredible rate. so i hope this hearing will just be the beginning of the dialogue. to help this committee explore some of these issues, senator grassley and i have invited witnesses who will testify. we'll hear from law enforcement officials as a fully operational unmanned unit. we'll hear from the leading unmanned vehicle industry group. a representative electronic privacy information center. and a scholar who has studied the intersection of drone technology. i appreciate them being here. senator grassley. >> before going to my statement, listening to you, i
with the intersection of film technology and politics was an emphasis on social change. >> host: so it sounds like your dedication page reads in part to my mother and father the greatest that i know. let's talk about the generation for a minute because they get some flax for mistakes they have made. what is your read on baby boomers. it is and was an incredibly generation in the history. much of what is going on today in america would not have been possible without them. the civil rights movement which they played a leading role in pushing it forward and ending the war in vietnam and changing the way that we view citizen involvement in government, changing the way that we think about our elected officials and the ability to create upstarts' movements all of that was incredibly important and the beginning of the women's movement, all that great activism they produce. whether it is the election of barack obama and continued advancement of women and congress. all of that is a direct result of their activism and that being said there is a lot of work left undone and i think that it's what we now spend. we
time. we have spoken in the past about using dna technology to solve serious crimes. 2007 was a time around /2008 when the crime lab had an enormous backlog of samples. it was a lot of work, but by using technology and with the support of this committee, the fbi has cleared the backlog. a report from 2010 found there was a substantial fbi dna case or a backlog, but an update published in september found the backlog is now very low and well managed. in both cases, i commend you and your staff for their hard work in bringing that up to date. have no doubt that by improving turnaround time for dna evidence, that we are solving serious crimes and preventing additional people from becoming victims. there are many state and local crime labs around the country that have not been as successful as the fbi. i hope that you and the fbi lab can share the lessons you have with state and local governments. i want to touch on familial search, which we have talked about before. this is a method of searching offender dna database system determined its dna from a crime scene has a familial relationshi
in memory. we do not know how that works. with technologies yet to be invented, a lot of this of the technology developed. a lot of this will be nanotechnology. we will be able to record from a be hed
to happen to them going to school. >> brown: hari sreenivasan continues our series on broadband technology with a look at a new digital divide over how high-speed access and mobile devices are being used. >> woodruff: and mark shields and david brooks analyze the week's news. that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and friends of the newshour. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> brown: it was a day of diplomacy for president obama in the middle east. he promised jordan he would seek $200 million in much-needed help to cope with an influx of refugees from syria's war and before leaving israel, he brokered a critical conversation between two regional leaders. once again tonight, margaret warner reports. >> warner: this last working day of president obama's middle east trip saw an unexpected breakthrough on an issue that has hobbled u.s.
with the latest technology and libraries and laboratories that students need and the technology that students need to use-- to learn today. >> brown: another question i've heard is why all at once? i mean, this is-- it becomes a very disruptive thing when you do so many schools at one time. is the city prepared for this when you're going to have thousands of people, many buildings affected? >> well, we've been doing this a little bit at a time for last decade, frankly, and we're-- frankly, we're weary of having to go through this every single europe in chicago. every spring is school closing season. we want to be done with this business now, get it done with, right size of district. frankly, it's something that should have been done-- this is a problem that has been a decade-long independent making, should have been addressed before the current school board and school management at cps, is determined to not ignore those issues. i think frankly we would be disappointed in all of us if we didn't recognize this issue and address it and not be satisfied with the status quo and let's go on to the next
and technology industry. he is the keynote speaker at the economic club of washington. you conceive of life -- you can 12:30 p.m.e at eastern on c-span3. >> we can take pictures of the brain with scans and see the whole thing but there is a gap in the between about how the circuits in the brain function to be able to move my hand or to look at you and process that information or to lay down a memory. we do not know how that works. with technology yet to be invented, a lot of this will be nanotechnology, we need to be able to record from thousands of .rain cells at the same time as the brain activity map being talked about. getting to be a very exciting moment to put something together we could not have thought of. >> more with the nih director, dr. francis collins, sunday night at 8:00 on "q &a." >> according to an united nations, 70,000 have been killed since protests against syrian president assad. robert frod testified at a robert ford testified at a hearing. this is two hours and 15 minutes. >> this hearing will come to order. we need to review the syrian crisis. it was two years ago la
. a brand new start. your chance to rise and shine. with centurylink as your trusted technology partner, you can do just that. with our visionary cloud infrastructure, global broadband network and custom communications solutions, your business is more reliable - secure - agile. and with responsive, dedicated support, we help you shine every day of the week. ♪ >>> welcome back to "morning joe." 6:24 in the morning here in new york city. let's get a look at some of the morning papers. star leather in newark. powerball officials say one lucky winning ticket from saturday nice's 338 million dollar drawing and reportedly was sold in new jersey but so far no one has claimed the prize. the jackpot is said to be the fourth largest in powerball history and if he or she opts for the lump sum take home 230 million. >>> new jersey governor chris christie will announce state takeover of camden schools. he will appoint a leadership team with the task of turning around one of new jersey's lowest performing school districts. >> dead russian tycoon found dead. british police say evidence not killed by any
that are less and less areas that are unpopulated. but there's good news. it turns out we have the technology to deflect asteroids if we have a decade or more of notice. nasa has been working on this. the national academies has written a report on this. we understand how to deflect asteroids if we have advanced warning. he can't deflect anything, you can't explore anything, you cannot learn anything about something that you haven't yet found. that's the key. in the next video i'll show you what the b6 12 foundation is doing but we built a telescope, it's about the size of a fedex moving van. it is going to orbit the sun and it is going to track near earth asteroids. according to the national academies findings, the best way to find asteroids is in the infrared were asteroids are brighter, and from a vantage point where it can always look away from the sun. in orbit around the sun, something like -- optionally with this thing will orbit the sun and that's where you see the white discs. what it can see the light green line is the orbit of the earth. so s&l goes around the sun faster than the ea
and disability technology summit. it was approximately a month ago that secretary kathleen sebelius said the u.s. department of health and human services announced the creation of this new federal agency, and that is the administration for community living. and in her words, she said "for too long, too many americans have faced the a possible choice between moving to an institution or living at home without the long-term services and support they need." so this new administration for community living will be to helping people with disabilities, as well as seniors, to live a productive, satisfying lives. now, as you may be aware, the aging and disability population has been recognized actually at the local and state levels for quite some time now. so the mechanisms for providing support that facility community living have been really brought together into local and state agencies such as the san francisco departments the of aging and adult services that serves those populations since the year 2000. yet, at the federal level, policy developments from a community outreach, and program implementat
.c. >> american universe repress or naomi, technology changing how we communicate? >> yes and no. there's this assumption that the technologies of computers and now mobile phones are changing the way that we write to each other. because the postal using all these abbreviations and acronyms and emoticons, you actually study we are not using all that many. if you're a young teenage girl you will be using a lot. there's many handful of these kind of motor comes early, leave but not nearly as many as the press latest deadly. it's the ways in which we read, the ways in which we write, and onto what i mean by that and the second. our social relationships are changing incredibly. and i'm going to suggest a personal individual psyche are changing as well. spent walk us through those. >> let's start with how we read. what's critically is that when you're reading things on the screen, you don't do it -- of ice cream a member -- i mean whether it's a laptop, computer, tablet computer or whether its mobile phone, you don't do quite the same way when you're reading hardcopy. in fact that's a subject
in general terms about the technologically brilliant qualities of [speaker not understood] which we generally experience as print on paper, including books. there is the integrity of the text which can't easily be altered, certainly can't be hacked. and the changes, if there are any, would be very noticeable on paper as compared with electronic or online text. there is accountability generally speaking with book. we know who the author is. we know that there's been some editing and a publishing house putting it out. many online materials are simply not clear as to who the authors or editors or publishers might be. there is the quality of privacy. no one knows what you're reading when you go into a library. nobody certainly knows what page you're on or which entry you're reading. online all of those things can and in many cases are being tracked in minutest detail. there is permanence. one can routinely read a 20, 40, 100 year old book with no problem at all. that might be very difficult with some of the electronic materials. and finally, the universal accessibility, only the eyes are needed t
francisco citizens initiative for technology and innovation. it's a consortium of companies representing 25,000 employees. >> the hope is we can generate thousands of dollars of resources that will go into direct services to help people on the streets. >> reporter: resources including volunteers, money and even software. >> there is a lot of creative capital that's out. >> reporter: tech company neighborhoodland was on site to encourage the public to use its site to brainstorm solutions. >> people have thought about this issue. it confronts all of us on a day- to-day basis. >> reporter: they hope tech companies will help streamline the process to get services. >> a lot of things are done on paper. paper takes forever. if people could do the sign up now then they could have access to the services sooner. >> reporter: advocates say they hope the tech companies can help clear up backlogs, section 8 and public housing lists and provide jobs for skilled homeless workers. >>> in los angeles county former bell mayor oscar hernandez and four council members were convicted of widespread corruption.
than ever, could qlik technology's connections to social and mobile put you in touch with a winner or is oracle's miss a sign to stay away? cramer talks to the ceo next. >>> later -- chief choice? some high-profile companies have recently had big changes at the top. from the golden arches to the king of club retailers. but are these blue chip shares still strong with new leadership at the helm? cramer's looking inside the executive suite to find out. all coming up on "mad money". >> don't miss a second of "mad money." follow @jimcramer on twitter. have a question? tweet cramer #madtweets. send jim an e-mail at cnbc.com or give us a call at 1-800-743-cnbc. miss something? head to madmoney.cnbc.com. [singing] hoveround takes me where i wanna go... where will it send me... one call to hoveround and you'll be singing too! pick up the phone and call hoveround, the premier power chair. hoveround makes it easier than any other power chair. hoveround is more maneuverable to get you through the tightest doors and hallways. more reliable. hoveround employees build your chair, deliver your ch
is that technology is going to fix the problem, but i believe the evidence suggests that it's not. okay, the gentleman in a blue tie. >> thank you. i worked as a united nations spokesman from iraq in two years. i want you to comment so much on the trillions but on the much bigotry of hundreds of billions of dollars that was wasted under something called the. e., the project reconstruction, mainly under the pentagon in which they would start something and never goes forward, never would be completed. the iraqis never benefit. where did the money go? thank you. >> you know, one of the reasons that we wrote the book was that people had the sense that we're spending a lot, but it's sort of difficult to get you around you aren't around with a lot me speak when it comes to the reconstruction money i think it's particularly sort of hard to think about. about. so just kind of put in context, for example, in afghanistan we spent $87 billion on afghani reconstruction. most of which the pentagon has as they put it lost visibility on it. now, compare that to the national parks where we spent $2.5 b
't. they are supposed to open their eyes to new technology but these google glasses may be taking it too far. the national average of gas is 3.59, unchanged from yesterday. 3.69, unchanged from yesterday. [ male announcer ] how do you measure happiness? by the armful? by the barrelful? e carful? how about...by the bowlful? campbell's soups give you nutrition, energy, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. oo a prison escape out of the movies. they climbed on a rope hovering from a helicopter. the two inmates and the person involved were captured a short time later. louisiana governor bobby jindal involved in a car accident after an suv sideswiped the vehicle he was in. a state trooper driving a second suv suffered minor injuries after swerving to avoid the truck. the truck was ticketed for making an illegal u turn. >> the carnival legend limping home after more troubles. it is already on another vow ablg? anthony miller has more on the latest embarrassment for carnival crews. >> for many a trip buyered the legend turned out to be a legendary failur
technological invention and quality. thanks. >> thanks. next speaker. >> mr. washington, could you speak directly into the microphone? >>> i'm sorry. i wanted to try and focus this frame of network here. but anyway, [speaker not understood] my name is james washington. this little thing that you see here is a little something i put together maybe from 10 years ago. it's depicting the fillmore as i see it in myize. it's called the fill no more. basically it depicts from beginning of urban renewal to what we have right now. one side of this art, it shows the black man had businesses and cars and buildings they owned. and then somehow it turned into what we have now with the urban renewal, big high-rises and most of our blacks are unemployed. but what i am here to say here, first of all, i just wanted to give great honor to my supervisor, queen b london breed doing a wonderful job. i think she's going to do a fantastic job because accountability is one of her [speaker not understood]. but right now in the western addition, we have created problems from the urban renewal redevelopment agency
than ever, click technology's connections to social and mobile put you in touch with a winner or is oracle's miss a sign to stay away? cramer talks to the ceo next. >>> later -- chief choice? some high-profile companies have recently had big changes at the top. from the golden arches to the king of club retailers. but are these blue chip shares still strong with new leadership at the helm? cramer's looking inside the executive suite to find out. all coming up on "mad money". >> don't miss a second of "mad money." follow @jim cramer on twitter. have a question? tweet cramer. hash tag mad tweets. send jim an e-mail at cnbc.com or give us a call at 1-800-743-cnbc. miss something? head to madmoney.cnbc.com. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] help brazil reduce its overall reliance on foreign imports with the launch of the country's largest petrochemical operation. ♪ when emerson takes up the challenge, "it's never been done before" simply becomes consider it solved. emerson. ♪ it's not what you think. it's a phoenix with 4 wheels. it's a hawk with night vision goggles. it's marching t
times and technology and many faces have changed since president reagan was in office, some important fundamentals, those that speak to who we are as americans, have not. i believe that our guest today, governor jeb bush, understands this. and it's one of the reasons that after having left office just about six years ago he remains an extremely important national voice in the republican party. as we prepare to welcome the governor to the stage, let's first take stock in a handful of issues that we know were of vital portion to ronald reagan and square them up against the words and deeds of jeb bush on those same critical topics today. so what are the fundamental issues? well, with taxes we know ronald reagan spent much of his life trying to cut them for the average american. he was convinced that it was the man or woman on the street who knew how to spend their dollar more wisely than a distant federal government, and he did all in his power to prove it by cutting taxes. when governor jeb bush was in office, he cut taxes on floridians by $20 billion. let's talk about the size of gover
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. [ giggles ] [ female announcer ] quiltvent technology, only from band-aid brand. use with neosporin first aid antibiotic. only from band-aid brand. exciting and would always come max and pto my rescue. bookstore but as time passed, i started to notice max just wasn't himself. and i knew he'd feel better if he lost a little weight. so i switched to purina cat chow healthy weight formula. i just fed the recommended amount... and they both loved the taste. after a few months max's "special powers" returned... and i got my hero back. purina cat chow healthy weight. you know who you are. you can part a crowd, without saying a word... if you have yet to master the quiet sneeze... you stash tissues like a squirrel stashes nuts... well muddlers, muddle no more. try zyrtec®. it gives you powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin® because zyrtec® starts working at hour one on the first day you take it. claritin® doesn't start working until hour three. zyrtec®. love the air. politicians repertoire. fundamental to how america views it is often calls a sacred promise. >> we
as clint eastwood's character in gran torino. also they are really bad at technology and they debate too much, they are failing math and have no friends, but besides all of that, shipshape. i'm michael shure this is "the war room." [♪ theme music ♪] >> michael: the republicans are taking a serious look at why they have become such an unserious party in the eyes of the american people. as the conservative pep rally that was cpac finally wrapped up this weekend, reality seem stoetd in. republican leaders took a look in the mirror and beheld their hideous reflection. they realized they better get their campaign on and lost that bet. and really how can anyone take a party seriously who's biggest contribution to the conversation were 47%, self deportation and shuting that whole thing down. and all of that shrinking about greece and the looming debt crisis. here is john boehner and paul ryan just this weekend. >> we do not have an immediate debt crisis. >> america is still a step ahead of european and japan. partly because of our resilient economy and our world currency
on the technology front. >> that's a great question. the first is i think bigger than anything is -- the election -- you know, a lot of the analysis about the election that just hand has really focused on digital tools, technology tools but the real question is around what are you talking to voters about? you can have the best technology and ground game, but when you get to the door and talk to somebody on the door and take your message online the question is are your values speaking to the voters? how are they going to address the issues that matter to hispanics, african-americans, young voters women in the suburbs, and that's a fundamental problem for them. so they can do all they want on the digital, technology side if they are not able to connect with voters then all of that will be for not. now that said, we cannot rest on our laurels, we had great digital technology but we can't stop there. we have to continue our advantage in analytics and dij call -- digital, and hone in on our message that resinates with more voters. >> michael: it sounds like you have a really g
technology, technology in general. it's not lost on any of us that the last group of people that are going to come in and advocate in a budget crisis for technology over health care or over programs for seniors. they just don't exist. people don't light up with stickers. they don't line up and buses coming down to city hall in state government demanding more information technology. and so the challenge for governmental leaders is to realize its potential and its possibility. and its meaning and its purpose. that said, does it surprise any of you that last week, big headline in the "l.a. times," but apartment of motor vehicles just gave up -- the department of motor vehicles just gave up on a 40 year old technology for the issuances of licenses. we have already spent more than half the money. it's not even close to halfway done, and they just end of the contract. is it a surprise to any of you, talk about scandal in government, that the court system of california in 2004 identified $260 million upgrade that was to be complete in 2008, $260 million. today, the estimate is $1.9 billion, to co
together to prevent this. we will use our space technology to nudge this asteroid and prevent it from hitting the earth. and i think that will be a watershed moment in human history. and so thank you very much. >> and we want to get into how you're going to nudge it away, and we'll get into that. mr. dalbello. >> thank you, mr., -- thank you. chairman, senator cruz, it's a pleasure to be here today to talk about the issues of space risk and how they relate to the commercial sector, the commercial operators who are earning their living day-to-day in space. we've been in this business for about 50 years. we're currently flying about 70 satellites. so we're pretty familiar with the space environment and the risks it entails. as a global fleet operator serving both commercial and government customers, reliability and continuity of service are our highest priorities. whether it's uav operations over afghanistan or the final game of the ncaa tournament or financial statements that have to be transferred securely around the world, um, we know that our customers expect flawless performance. t
to save lives for more than 135 years. we have more monitoring centers, more of tomorrow's technology right here today, and more value -- 24/7 monitoring against burglary, fire, and high levels of carbon monoxide -- starting at just over $1 a day. and now get adt installed for just $99. this is the computer that didn't get stolen, keeping priceless photos and financial records safe. this is the reason why. you can't predict when bad thin will happen, so help protect yourself with adt. isn't your family worth america's nber-one security company? call and get adt installed for just $99. and ask about adt pulse, advanced home management here today. adt. always there. >>. >>> live from america news headquarters, i'm heather childers. for the first time they are naming a suspect in the murder of colorado state prison's chief. evan eble was killed while out on parole. they say the bullet casing from the shootout matched those found at murder scene of tom clements. he led the colorado corrections department. he was killed at his home tuesday night. united states reaching an agreement with af
technology with air channels to let boo boos breathe. [ giggles ] [ female announcer ] quiltvent technology, only from band-aid brand. use with neosporin first aid antibiotic.
start. your chance to rise and shine. with centurylink as your trusted technology partner, you can do just that. with our visionary cloud infrastructure, global broadband network and custom communications solutions, your business is more reliable - secure - agile. and with responsive, dedicated support, we help you shine every day of the week. connell: making money with charles payne at this hour of the day. dagen: looking at computer storage data management company, net app. what do you think? >> you know, the technology stocks have been somewhat watching this whole thing, so i'm trying to find some of the tech names that look like they've got good risk-reward ratios. i like this a lot. string of earnings beats, they do good there. fiscal year 13-14, the streaks setting up their consensus a little bit, barclay's positive on it, and this morning i heard positive from pacific crest. the cloud, virtualization, enterprise, all of that stuff, a name around a long time. technically a major breakout, $36.60. i like it short term and long term. i think technology might get traction here, esp
efficient ways to power flight. >> and harness our technology for new energy solutions. >> around the globe, the people of boeing are working together to build a better tomorrow. > that's why we're here. >> additional funding is also provided by the annenberg foundation, the corporation for public broadcasting, and by contributions to your pbs . ations from viewers like you corporate funding is also provide bid prudential. once again, live from washington, moderator gwen ifill. gwen: good evening. it took him four years to get there, but when barack obama arrived in israel for the first time as president this week, he had what he called his homework .n hand on the list, healing a political rift with prime minister benjamin netanyahu, winning over a skeptical and gently c, restarting the moribund middle east peace talks in part by appealing to israelis to see it from the palestinian point of iew. >> put yourself in their shoes. look at the world through their eyes. just as israelis built a state in their homeland, palestinians have a right to be a free people in their own land. gw
to china in possession of potentially highly classified military secrets and space technology. nasa contractor was apprehended at dulles airport carrying several data storage devices including hard drives, flash strives to and computers that investigators say contained highly sensitive information. under investigation tonight for a substantive violation of the arms export control act. congressman frank wolf of virginia chairs the house appropriations subcommittee that is responsible for the funding of nasa. congressman will holding a press conference today to inform the public of the security breach. >> i'm particularly concerned that this information may pertain to the source code for high-technology imaging technology that he had been working on with nasa. this information could have significant applications for the chinese people's liberation army lou: congressman wolf also noted that he is affiliated with the chinese institution that has already been designated a entity of concern by u.s. government agencies and that he has a history of taking potentially damaging information an
does. great to see you. appreciate it. >>> using amazing technology to give a gift of sight. later in our show, we will talk about the doctor behind a major medical break through, the world's only bionic eye. >>> plus, the senate may have finally passed a budget but not one republican voted for t up next, one key republican senator, a doctor, testimonies -- tells me why he has big issues with it. >> it never balances, not this year, not in five years, not in ten years, never. [ rosa ] i'm rosa and i quit smoking with chantix. when the doctor told me that i could smoke for the firsweek... i'm like...yeah, ok... little did i know that one week later i wasn't smoking. [ male announcer ] along with support, chantix (varenicline) is proven to help people quit smoking. it reduces the urge to smoke. some people had changes in behavior, thinking or mood, hostilityagitation, depressed mood and suicidal thoughts or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. if you notice any of these stop taking chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of depression or
single country or actor. there are several very focused, very well-funded and they're used the technology and their wherewithal to steal things, break into you get your passwords, corporate espionage. cheryl: do you get a sense the u.s. government is the group best to fight cyber security, or is it companies like yours? private companies but maybe this is a better way. speaker to be a combination of public and private. i don't think any country can do it alone and no single company can do it alone. cheryl: do you have a sense of what companies are most at risk? you're covering businesses, consumers as well, but you have a sense of which are the biggest targets right now for cyber attacks? >> it depends on who is attacking. if you're just after money, banks, obviously. if you're looking to disrupt things coming across to the energy sector. cheryl: the telecom association has blocked an effort to issue cyber security recommendations going back t the government section of this and how they can play into fighting cyber security. does that kind of tell you that we are further away than we want
are looking you a process that information are laid down a memory. a lot of this is going to be technology development. what we aim to do is to be able to record from hundreds of thousands of brain cells of the same time. in be able to explain how these work. that is the brain activity message. >> we do not really have a scientific plan about timetables and costs. but is getting to be very exciting moment to put something together. >> half more sunday night at 8:00. >> in february, at comcast entered into a $16.7 billion deal to purchase the remaining 49% of nbc universal it did not alone. last week the chairman and ceo talked about his vision of the future. from the economic club of washington, this is about 50 minutes. >> we are very pleased today to have our guest to is the chairman and ceo of comcast. amcast is a company that has market capitalization of $107 billion. of about $20 billion earnings. it is an incredible company. 1963ompany was started in when bryant's father bought a company in tupelo. some of the may have heard of it. it is where elvis presley was born. it is better kno
to take over the stem industry. that's the science, technology, engineering and math. she is a scientist at one of the leading biotechnology companies. she is the founder of next gene girls. this was started at the grassroots, an organization commit today empowering young women for under represented communities to see themselves in science by introducing the girls to the wonders and the many -- to wonder of the many different scienceses such as engineering, technology and math professions. this is a visionary woman i set before you and it is a privilege to be able to honor her. but a little bit about who she is. she was born in the most beautiful part of san francisco. she was reared in the most wonderful promising talented part of san francisco. and without any further ado, you guys probably guess it had. that's bayview hunters point. you got to give the lady some credit. so, mom and dad, thank you very much for raising outstanding woman. (applause) >> now, ms. jackson, she understands the roadblocks and challenges many of our young people face when it comes to growing up in a challenge
technology. we keep seeing that, although, look, maybe micron and the g-rams were good last week and someone makes that case. >> what happens is once somebody wins the bid what happens after that? how much of an ability will they have to leave the company to spend money with a deteriorating balance sheet and your hands are tied there. >> do people just need to put money to work and this company's for sale? >> michael dell has done a pretty terrific job of trying to turn around the company that is frankly, in the end, stuck with a business model that involves the personal computer at the heart of it. >> apollo is a huge gainer and we don't talk about it often unless herb's on the case and they did have 34 cents a share and the journal saying there appeared to be some positive thing goings around this much-maligned name. >> this was selling at two times ebitda. >> this was -- a lot of the smarter hedge funds that i do speak to were telling me you have to get bullish. are you kidding me? until i see the university of phoenix in the final four it ain't happening. >> the florida gulf coast would
later on. hello? the words are going this way-there's no way. oh, the lights came on. isn't technology supposed to make life easier? at chase we're pioneering innovations that make banking simple. deposit a check with a photo. pay someone with an email. and bank seamlessly with our award-winning mobile app. take a step forward... and chase what matters. this march, we're kicking things off with the low fat oven roasted chicken $3 six-inch select. it's available all month long as one of our march featured values, the newest way to enjoy subway every day! subway. eat fresh. >>> in denver, colorado, friends of the slain prison chief paid their respects today. [ music playing ] >> police say evan ebel a man polled is a suspect. -- paroled is a suspect. he was killed in texas. investigators confirm the bullets that killed him came from the gun found with evan ebel. after the shoot out. the sheriff's department in texas was trying to determine what his motive was. he was a former gang member. >> one of two teens accused of a shooting death was in court today. a judge said he would be charged
about unemployment. >> rose: it has to do with -- >> what's happened is, i mean it's technology. but right now the stock markets are betting on what the future of the world looks like in a year and-a-half and by the way, they don't really care so much about unemployment per se. unemployment will get better but that's not the fundamental issue it's about profits. and compiesre figuring out clever ways to profit despite some of these other problems in the economy. >> rose: that an unjustified optimism do you think, simon. >> charlie i think it's all about the federal reserve which is ironic of course because the federal reserve messed up on pretty much over domain since 2007. but now the fed is more powerful than it's ever been in it's 100 year history and it's with regard to the asset prices and the unemployment picture and to the extent they contue to press on vario or back away from various dimensions of quantitative easing. the fed is driving asset prices, it's having this huge influence over the economy and the seven people on the board of governors of the federal reserve ha
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security for israel get more difficult with new technologies. and the logistics are creating a continuous and functioning palestinian state become more difficult with settlements. so both sides have to begin to think about their long term streeng interests, instead of worrying about can i gain a short term tactical advantage here or there? and say to themselves, what is the big picture and how do we get this done? that's ultimately what i believe both people want. i think it was very interesting that my speech in jerusalem, some of the strongest applause came when i addressed the israeli people and i said, you have to think about these palestinian children like your own children. it tapped into something that they understood inherently. that gives me hope. that shows possibility there but it's hard. what i also said was that ultimately, people have to help provide the structures for leaders to take some very difficult risks. that's why i wanted to speak directly to the israeli people and to the palestinian people, so that they help empower their leadership to make some very difficult deci
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